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back. >> google. intel. e-bay. yahoo, think of the wealth they created. 100,000 millionaires. and south africa computer program has it easier than when the indians want to come in but they have to wait six years. so, what if america did not let google or yahoo founders in? we would have lost a lot. so, since american politicians are not taking steps to change the rules to allow more entrepreneurs to come here to work, dario and max, my guests, have set out to build a ship and keep it off the coast of california outside the reach immigration controls and foreign entrepreneurs could work here, is that the idea? >> that is correct. we are creating what we call a visa free technology incubator on a ship, 12 miles off the coast of the bay area. >> definitely miles escapes the rules of the united states. >>guest: it is outside the territorial waters. >> the idea is and you are from the silicon valley area, that you can come to america with a work visa and work three months or six months but you cannot stay so you have the four engineers on the boat andhe silicon valley tech geniuses go back a
. google generation is going brain dead. sparking a world wide debate with that comment. is it the internet killing creativity. >> president obama is demanding that congress act before the nation falls off of the fiscal cliff. he made this the focus of the weekly address. stiant leaders are working on a compromise bill fair and balanced debate with congressman for both studies of the aisle . another winter storm targeted the northeast. new jersey may see five inches of snow. we'll have the latest in a live report. former president george h. bush is showingly signs of improvement. let 88 year old former president is in icu in methodist hospital in houston. we are live in houston . will honor the man who led president bush's charge in iraq. remembering general swarkoph. >> and brain dead. warch warning that our children are losing creativity because they are pendent on the web. up inventor of the wind up radio. >> and google traded. it is a card catalog on the web. they don't think long-term blame the public schools and not geag emp- google. >> it is youth scrersus abuse. they can use it for
, if we buy something on amazon, if weak bank online, if we do a google search, -- if we bank online, is that information stored on these data centers and throw it may be stored. it is certainly processed -- centers. >> it may be stored. it is certainly processed. the information we create in doing all of these actions, some of it is kind of short-lived information. it goes out. you get back the answer you want. it operates. -- evaporates. other information, when you go and bank online or buy something at amazon and it has to keep a record of that transaction, for its own inventory and your billing records, that stays alive basically forever. >> are these data centers the so-called cloud? >> it is a funny term. it is used in two different ways. in some people's minds, the cloud is anything that happens in the database. it is the magical stuff that happens when you send out this request. your e-mail or your request for a menu to some restaurant, and it comes back. that is a general way of speaking about the digital world. technical people in this industry refine it further. they refer
. >> they will be here on tuesday probably discussing these things. still fighting google, there is an appeal. the next panel -- [talking over each other] >> from the library side, that is the access and these things are being challenged. you still think about that person, that 7-year-olds that wants the window to the world. >> i want to thank the distinguished panel for their contributions. [applause] >> thank you. >> now from the international summits of the book a panel titled copyright and the book, a conversation about authors, publishers and the public interest. it is about 50 minutes. >> good morning, everybody. line name is maria pallante and i am united states registrar of copyrights and director of the u.s. copyright office and i would like to say at the outset that for me this is a very wonderful privilege because as you may or may not know because of the long history of copyright law in the library of congress this jefferson building is quite literally the house that copyright bills. let me start by introducing briefly the distinguished . let me start by introducing briefly the distinguishe
the idea of play to the workplace. tech companies have embraced play for years. at google employees get one day a week to work on their own projects. gmail and google news were born from that free time. >> increasingly you'll see businesses embrace play or unstructured play, unstructured time because that begets imagination, innovation and creativity. all of which are competitive advantages in today's world. >> reporter: twitter and facebook are famous for their hackathons, where employees get to test out new ideas. >> i think we are at the forefront of changing this culture where people would say no it's actually going to be good for the bottom line if our people are happy and flourishing. >> reporter: americans feel their lives are out of balance, 70% feel they've always got something coming at them that needs immediate attention. their day-to-day has become more structured and less free flowing. and, technology is also having an impact, smartphones and email mean it's rare people are every truly alone with their thoughts. >> if you allow yourself some time to breathe, some time to play,
expanding its publishing operations, the google settlement moving forward in different directions. those alone account for a substantial portion of publishing news. on the non-fiction side it was a very strong year. in particular we are seeing a lot of best of 2012 lists dominated by behind the beautiful forevers which was winner of the national book awards. we had robert caro's latest volume in his ongoing biography of lyndon johnson and andrew sullivan's are from the free which was recently published. >> host: hundred page compendium looking at different child-rearing examples of special needs children. those three books alone are substantial but are just the tip of the iceberg in terms of what is on for a nonfiction. >> bob minzesheimer, same question. >> it was a big year for dead presidents. you mentioned robert caro's fourth of probably a five volumes on lyndon johnson, just an incredible lack of reporting and writing, 20th-century american history. also the team of rivals published in 2005 is back on the best-seller list thanks to steven spielberg's movie lincoln. on our list was
. one day george got an important letter. he's built a rocket ship to travel into space." google, how far is earth to the moon? the moon is 238,900 miles... "the great moment had come." 3, 2, 1... [ giggling ] smoke? nah, i'm good. ♪ [ male announcer ] every time you say no to a cigarette, you celebrate a little win. nicoderm cq, the patch with time release smart control technology that acts fast and helps control cravings all day long. ♪ quit one day at a time with nicoderm cq. ♪ get to sears,after christmas mattress spectacular get 36 month special financing. and save up to 60%, plus get an extra 10% off. and free delivery. this is eye opening. this is sears >>> give me the rope from under the seat. >> take a look at this dramatic chain reaction, ice rescue in the mountains of california. one by one, he's sledders plunging into the icy waters. and the whole thing was caught on tape. coming up, how all these people were saved in a matter of moments. 12 people falling into the ice. horrifying video. >> incredible video. we'll show you the rescue in a few minutes. good morning, a
letter. he's built a rocket ship to travel into space." google, how far is earth to the moon? the moon is 238,900 miles... "the great moment had come." 3, 2, 1... [ giggling ] smoke? nah, i'm good. ♪ [ male announcer ] every time you say no to a cigarette, you celebrate a little win. nicoderm cq, the patch with time release smart control technology that acts fast and helps control cravings all day long. ♪ quit one day at a time with nicoderm cq. ♪ get to sears,after christmas mattress spectacular get 36 month special financing. and save up to 60%, plus get an extra 10% off. and free delivery. this is eye opening. this is sears >> good morning, washington. winter weather possible today, especially north and west of the city. temperatures generally above freezing. thes all arranged to southeast. in annapolis. if you light snow showers in the .areastown we have two systemsoming at us, one from the tennessee the and another from carolina coast. will miss the area.gton have a winter weather advisory until 6:00. and they could have anywhere from 1-3 inches of snow activit 2-for may be
with terry moran. >> in the age of google and siri, chances are you can't remember your boss's phone number. or maybe the capital of anywhere. but there are some people who make it their business to remember absolutely everything without the help of technology at all. we met up with the defending national memory champ to learn a few things about what he can do and how it can help the rest of us. once again, my co-anchor bill weir. >> reporter: they say dogs have a short-term memory of about 20 seconds. honestly, mine's worse. >> jack of spades. jack of clubs? >> nope. [ laughter ] >> reporter: and i'm done at two. it is all the more humiliating because the guy sitting next to me can memorize the order of an entire deck of cards in 63 seconds. just one of the skills that makes nelson the reigning national memory champion. and here's the most amazing part. there is nothing extraordinary about his brain. >> ten of clubs. ace of spades. six of diamonds. >> reporter: do you have a photographic memory naturally? >> no. my memory is just average. >> reporter: it all began when his grandmother got
peal run google and it's three or four and the rest of us give them massages? >> juliet is going to tell us how to solve all of this by working less right after the break. [ buzzing ] bye dad. drive safe. k. love you. [ chirping, buzzing continues ] [ horn honks ] [ buzzing continues ] [ male announcer ] the sprint drive first app. blocks and replies to texts while you drive. we can live without the &. visit sprint.com/drive. >>> hello from new york. i'm chris hayes. heather mcghee, karl smith, and also joining us via satellite is juliet schor. the conceptual category that we use to think about the economy, i think it's fair to say when the numbers come out and think about is the economy in the recession, growing a little, growing a lot, shrinking, that's the way we think about the economy and we're trying to zero in about what that means and what it misses and the subconcepts inside of it for good growth and bad growth. juliet, i first came about you when you wrote "the overworked americans" asking why americans work so much. and i was talking about an envision in which no one i
. >> and commissioners, just for your reference in the back of your binder is a google map of all the recycling centers in the city. the blue ones are the existing centers and the salmon-colored ones that are ones that are recently no longer existing or planned to be existing? >> okay. commissioner dwight? >> to me it sounds like an innovation opportunity in a city that provides innovation and ecology and the component through some kind of notification, some mobile application for arranging the people who have the goods to those that want to collect it. and it seems like it's something that we have the opportunity to perhaps take a leadership position on in recommending to sacramento. have you all talked to recology about what their view of this whole thing is? >> they understand the problem. they run into the largest buybacks, one at pier 96 on the port and the one at tunnel road and they used to operate seven or eight other ones. they want to see the material handled. it's sort of there is an old garbage guy adage that you want to get your hands on everything and keep it, but they understand that
chiu: sfgov-tv. >> i would like everyone to google mta michael akino, if you would. you know, if he dies in about five hours and -- midnight, michael akino, and i stuck a cheeseburger in her face and said michael eat it, he wouldn't want to eat it because he's dead. in efissions chapter 2 we read before one becomes a christian they're dead in tress passing in sin. there's no way that anybody can save themselves. my text for today comes from eye say yay. this is 700 years before jesus died on the cross in order to save sinners that cannot save themselves. i gave my back to the sniders and my cheeks to them that plucked off the hair. i hid not my face in shame from spitting for the lord god will help me therefore have i set my face like a flint and i know i shall not be ashamed. let us stand together. who is my adversary. let him come near unto me. fear of the lord god will -- who will condemn me. lo, they all shall wax old as a garment, isaiah chapter 50. there's a lot in that but jesus christ is actually speaking through the prophet. seven centuries before it happened, in luc, jesus
knew how do it. >> google search online. november 2008. --. >> july 2009. elsburnd fights daily over two commission nominee and is of course, 2010, elsburnd use as trick of parliamentary procedure to keep patrols off the ballot and i remember this meetings and there was a very veep intense moment when you kept standing up and dividing the file and another provide ore kept going back in and adding back to it and i add added that in the proceeding in the records and there are about six pages of motions that were taken biby supervisor elsburnd in that intans instance and so i want to show how important it was that sean knew how to fight for things and all of the parliamentary procedures to do that and but what i think has been said over and over again is how important that you helped us understand the balance of being elected the and having family and essential balance and that is what i appreciated and learned the most from you you are a wonderful dad to michael i see it all the time when he is in the office with you and he runs through the halls and aura wonderful husband to jenn
-core processor. predictive intelligence with google now complete. introducing droid dna by htc. it's not an upgrade to your phone. it's an upgrade to yourself. for the second time this month somebody has been pushed to their deaths in front of the new york city subway train the woman ethanal at the center of the city wide search ran after pushing a man in front of the tracks she shoved the man into the path of a train. the connecticut police union wants help for the first responders for the shooting in newtown they fear that what officer saw could lead to a long lasting trauma. we're basically looking for a funding mechanism to make sure that officers have the money available to continue their paycheck. connecticut workers compensation to not offer much mental and emotional health the new town police are resilient and they're doing the very best they can 2012 was a busy year for federal and state county court rooms in the area. not only did it have all of the media attention but you also have the legal situation as to whether or not here say was going to be admitted. this is the fi
to the outrageous billion dollar tax shelters for google and other big corporations. please fix that before you push senior citizens over the cliff. >> my new year's message to washington is to grow up, act like adults, do your jobs or resign immediately. we are tired of your being useless and refusing to do your jobs. >> a game of beat the clock. right now on capitol hill, and you guessed it, it's fiscal cliff countdown time. senate leaders on both sides now trying to reach a deal to prevent a huge tax hike on the middle class come the first of the year. senators warn that is not going to be easy. >> i'm going to do everything that i can. i'm confident senator mcconnell will do the same. but everybody, this is whatever we come up with is going to be imperfect. some people aren't going to like it, some people will like it less, but that's where we are, and i feel confident that we have an obligation to do the best we can and that was made very clear in the white house. we're going do the best we can for the caucuses that we have and the country that's waiting for us to make a decision. >>> paul bran
as agencies have wide discretion on who gets wiretapped. it includes a foreign group. it may be a google account, where they get information, if it turns out that was an american's account, if they didn't know at the time they were getting domestic intelligence, they said look, you're claiming we're -- not -- at risk, our civil liberties were not at risk, because you have this incredibly robust over sight, should not we have a rough estimate on how many american's communications are getting swept up in this data base, they said we can't do that, the reason we can't do it. it is secret. go to a secret room and read the reason why we can't do this. the public is not allowed to know. he also wanted to bar back door searches. the idea here is, because the authority is so broad they can essentially say we're going to intercept initially all communications between the u.s. and pakistan. and just sort of sift through them later to see what satisfies the criteria for being relevant to a terror investigation. so widen's idea here is look, if this is supposed to be the idea as you keep claiming, s
with a foreign target, which includes a foreign group. so might be a google g-mail account. as long as their purpose is to get information about al qaeda, they can do that, and if it turns out after the fact, that was an american's account, as lock as they din know at the time they were getting domestic communications, which, of course, you wouldn't, it's all legal and they can keep that in an enormous database indefinitely. and widen said, look, you are claiming we are not at risk. the civil liberties aren't at risk, then we shouldn't at bear minimum have some rough estimate of how many americans' communications are getting swept up? and the nfrp sa repeatedly said we can't do that, and the reason why is secret. so go to a secret room and read the reason why we can't do this. the public isn't allowed to know. he also wanted to bar back door searches. the idea, gwagain, because the authority is so broad, they can essentially say we will intercept all communications between the u.s. and yemen or pakistan and sift through them later to see what satisfies the criteria for being relevan
communications or surveillance with a foreign target, which includes a foreign group. so might be a google g-mail account. >>> as long as their purpose is to get information about al qaeda, they can do that. if that turps out after the fact oops it was an american's account. they can keep that in an nor mouse database and wyden said zej sensibly you are claiming our civil liberties aren't at risk because you have a robust oversight. shouldn't we at bare minimum have a rough stes estimate of how many americans communications are getting swept up in this database and the nsa repeatedly said essentially we can't do that and the reason we can't is secret. go to a secret room and read the reason why we can't do this. the public isn't allowed to know. he wanted to bar back door searches. the idea is because the authority is so broad they can essentially say we're just going to intercept, northeast initially all communications between the u.s. and pakistan and sift through them later and see what satisfies the criteria for being relevant to to a terror investigation. wyden's idea is if this is supp
but better in control of the googles of the world and better in control of the tweeting and twittering. >> there are less journalists doing real reporting in dangerous places. we have more journalists like buzz feed that quick in and out gotcha stories. >> you are following people tweeting from refugee people. any eager news consumer can, as you were pointing out, find ways to get perspectives if not necessarily fully rounded journalism. >> the question is the information you are getting. some of these despots have figured out ways to shape the coverage to provide favors to certain people. >> there comes on a point where you draw the line. an interview with osama bin laden was just great before 9/11. i got offered one. after 9/11, if you took him up on that offer you were being reckless and irresponsible because he had proven he was going to kill as many americans as possible. there comes a line for the safety of that reporter even if they want to go we're not going to let this happen. >> i want to mention we just went through a war with the palestinians and israel. one of the incredib
. >> yep. income-based repayment. >> exactly. >> income-based repayment. google it, folks. thank you. nice to see you today. >>> for many students, education loans have become a de facto mortgage, taking decades to pay off. coming up, how to make sure your kid isn't saddled with loans for years to come. the capital one cash rewards card gives you 1% cash back on all purchases, plus a 50% annual bonus. and everyone likes 50% more... [ midwestern/chicago accent ] cheddar! yeah! 50 percent more [yodeling] yodel-ay-ee-oo. 50% more flash. [ southern accent ] 50 percent more taters. that's where tots come from. [ male announcer ] the capital one cash rewards card gives you 1% cash back on every purchase plus a 50% annual bonus on the cash you earn. it's the card for people who like more cash. 50% more spy stuff. what's in your wallet? this car is too small. >>> so many parents, i know you're worried about your children graduating from college with a mountain of debt. and you've got a right to be. student loan debt has exploded. it's now bigger than credit card or auto loan debt. now there are sm
imagining at the moment, it constantly streams up the post -- [talking over each other] >> google and microsoft wanted to get rid of copyright but how can you sustain riders? they can't live on freeze. some of them can. >> partially why we are here. >> i you -- [talking over each other] >> the national endowment and humanities, the attitude to providing finance, publishing and books by copyright. >> we certainly -- for the people that produce literature, the people that produce history, perspectives. we are not in the business of making a llaw and we have an instinct -- supporting the concept of copyright and whether they should last 85 years or longer and what kind of access to digital capacities exist for books that are not being sold.
is something i think everybody is very familiar with, but i think sometimes google's of the sale is an interesting harbinger. if you type in student loan, it will suggest student loan forgiveness. if you type in student debt, it will suggest student debt crisis. this is a problem many people worry about, whether it is at 3:00 a.m. when they cannot sleep or in the hospital staring at their new baby and wondering, how will i do this the way i want to, the way maybe my parents were able to manage in a previous generation. the average student graduates with $26,600 worth of debt and over 13% default within three years. we have more outstanding student at than auto or credit- card debt at this point. many may think it is good that we have more student debt than credit-card debt, but not if we are not able to pay it back. the current job market and the great recession have made it much worse. i want to have maryann talk about her incredible investigative work into how this affects parents. first of all, what are the biggest concerns without population about this debt, and what are the
this week-long exercise. and then you can also google this and there's a lot of different social news stories online that can provide the information as well. thank you very much. (applause). >> all right, that's our panel. we're going to take a break right now, just a short break for 10 minutes, and the lunch is just like yesterday, lunch is going to be dropped at the tables and then everybody come back and we'll start with our next panel discussion, it's a working lunch, and the panelists i'm sure they will be circulating so if you have some questions for them, please feel free to approach them. thank you very much for joining us, admiral. (applause). from secretaries and generals to marin county search and rescue over there to nert members, it's a great mix of people and i think that integration is crucial because when we're preparing before during and after a disaster response, everyone in this room has a ro to play in one way or another. and it's a great mix. and having been a former fire fighter this topic is important to me. when you think about one point, 1 million fire fig
, you can look online, you can google it, it's called the next generation incident command system or nics. it's a command and control web-based tool that we're looking with mit lincoln labs and dss and i would foresee when we stand up our wing operation center at miramar that the marine corps liaison and the navy liaison and if need be the guard liaison would have access to that tool. the next generation command system is a fantastic web-based command and control technology that we expect to use in the future. with that, thank you. >> thanks. colonel yeager. >> i just want to say you can't underestimate the risk presented by these environments we fly in and really the relationships that we build with cal fire and the training prepares us to mitigate that risk. as rear admiral riveras said, bad things tend it happen at night. they also happen on the weekend and i think we have a 3-day week jepld here but i assure you we are ready to respond. >> from personal experience in 2007, i started training for fire fighting in 2006 but in 2007 was my first actual experience fighting fi
, the phone numbers and in some cases, google zoom maps and pictures of the home of the editor of the newspaper and now their home information is out there for all to see. so they are getting considerable blow back as well. >> isn't the concern, i mean, it is not that you and i can go out and finds a gun owner here. but the bad guys can say, there's a gun here we can steal or hey, this home next door doesn't have a gun. >> that is right. it gives them every piece of information they would want to know about who has guns that they could steal, who doesn't, who they can rob, that is what larry pratt of the gun owner's association is concerned about here. you know, we have to monitor this closely to see if there's a crime wave in that area that takes place as a result of this. >> the information is public. they can get it anyway. seems like wow, it's made easy. >> easier and faster. >> yes, as i say, so many issues in this. freedom of the press and gun ownership and all of that. thank you so much. i appreciate it. if you are a fan of the group queen or maybe you like to watch biza
's available for all the devices as well as the ipad. download the app free from apple's app store, google's play and amazon's app >>> good morning, america. this morning, round two. just days after that record-breaking blizzard, another hit of fresh snow for the midwest and northeast. as we track the storm this morning, look at these people falling one by one through thin ice. >> give me the rope from under the seat. >>> fiscal cliffhanger. >> the hour for immediate action is here. it's now. >> t-minus three days until everyone's taxes go up. the politicians are in a mad scramble this morning. so, what are the odds of a deal to prevent disaster? >>> the price of fashion. are your skinny jeans a health risk? why doctors are warning of nerve damage, abdominal pain, heartburn, even blood clots. >>> "x factor" ax?
in more homework, it's worth the effort. google it, i would never do it in common stock, but do it with stock replacement. a cheaper and less risky way to do it. i want to talk about options on the show. too risky for vast majority of people out there. another method to my madness, one that allows you to generate lots of small games that add up over time. stick with cramer. >>> sitting on the sidelines because of all the uncertainty in the market? >> thanks for taking my portfolio from mean to green. >> that's what i want to hear. >> with over 25 years of experience in bull and bear markets, let coach cramer show you how to play to win. >> thank you for keeping us in the game. >> "mad money," weeknights on cnbc. >>> i got one more trick to teach you tonight. one more method to my madness, and i want to talk selling, along with when you buy, maybe the most important undervalued tool in the whole home arsenal. how do you know when to sell a hot stock? how do you get out before the party ends? so you don't get stuck cleaning up the mess? this is the question to be answered. a lot m
increasing to 4g lte. brain upgrading to a quad-core processor. predictive intelligence with google now complete. introducing droid dna by htc. it's not an upgrade to your phone. it's an upgrade to yourself. [ male announcer ] jill and her mouth have lived a great life. but she has some dental issues she's not happy about. so i introduced jill to crest pro-health for life. selected for people over 50. pro-health for life is a toothpaste that defends against tender, inflamed gums, sensitivity and weak enamel. conditions people over 50 experience. crest pro-health for life. so jill can keep living the good life. crest. life opens up when you do. >>> we're back with tonight's "outer circle" where we reach out to our sources around the world. tonight weep go to johannesburg, where despite rumors that nelson mandela is close to death, his family says he is at home doing well following gallstone surgery. robyn curnow spoke to mandela's granddaughter a short while ago and i asked what else she learned about nelson mandela's health. >> this is the first time we've heard from anybody close to ne
upgrading to a quad-core processor. predictive intelligence with google now complete. introducing droid dna by htc. it's not an upgrade to your phone. it's an upgrade to yourself. with two times the points on dining in restaurants,? you may find yourself asking why not, a lot. chase sapphire preferred. there's more to enjoy. i have a cold, and i took nyquil, but i'm still "stubbed" up. [ male announcer ] truth is, nyquil doesn't unstuff your nose. what? [ male announcer ] it doesn't have a decongestant. no way. [ male announcer ] sorry. alka-seltzerlus fights your worst cold symptoms plus has a fast acting decongestant to relieve your stuffy nose. [ sighs ] thanks! [ male announcer ] you're welcome. that's the cold truth! [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus. ♪ oh what a relief it is! ♪ [ male announcer ] to learn more about the cold truth and save $1 visit alka-seltzer on facebook. executor of efficiency. you can spot an amateur from a mile away... while going shoeless and metal-free in seconds. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle...
. you can google it and find out. he left and bought an island in the south pacific in order to launch. now that he is getting billions of government money, now he is able to work out of the cape. he does his falcon nine launches there. i think having the freedom to do this without the standing army that thinks they are there to regulate you, i think that is extremely important, particularly on cost. one of the reasons that the shuttle became so expensive in the early days is they started it too soon after apollo. all those guys seemed to think that they still had jobs to do. maybe i should not have said that in florida. [laughter] but let me just speak for commercial suborbital space flights. those absolutely will not be done on any government sites. the affordability is just totally out of the question. >> hello. thank you for coming this evening. i have been following your career since voyager with some degree of enthusiasm, so it is wonderful to see you in person. my question is directed at commercial space flight, but not for space tourism, but for intercontinental and across cont
this it close and watch these google and this longevity noodles >> we want them to bring wonderful memories and have a dining experience. to come back againn and again! >> this woman helga has been here for three times. >> i like this very much. i am experimenting with different dishes. i have been here for three times this one week. >> this kung pao and the hot and cool fire in the wok cocktail www.kron4.com 'dine and dish' >> in short life i which or good and wine. enjoy life. good wine, good people. vicki levy august, kron 4 news. live the cauc look at you guys with your fancy-schmancy u-verse high speed internet. you know, in my day you couldn't just start streaming six ways to sunday. you'd get knocked off. and sometimes, it took a minute to download a song. that's sixty seconds, for crying out loud. we know how long a minute is! sitting, waiting for an album to download. i still have back problems. you're only 14 and a half. he doesn't have back problems. you kids have got it too good if you ask me. [ male announcer ] now u-verse high speed internet has more speed options, reliability
] the new space, people using their own money, the new space investors -- allen, musk, bezos, the google guys -- every one of these guys was a little kid during apollo. coincidence? ok, let's move on to spaceshipone. i think paul wanted to do this for legacy. as it turns out, spaceshipone has been a profitable business for them. can you imagine an investor going out into the desert and having people do research where the actuaries, the insurance companies do that hole in one insurance, gave $10 million to paul? they said it could not be done. he went out and did that because of his curiosity. now, you would have thought that $20 million or so -- well, that is just pocket change if you have $126 billion, right? he got almost half his money back. richard branson gave him another couple million to put a virgin on it for two flights. he got half his money back right away. he has been licensing the technology for the tethered reentry and is still turning back on it. that is weird. can you imagine, at nasa doing space research and it is profitable? no, you cannot imagine that. [laughter] you g
weather in the app store on google play. of course, throughout the morning, we want you to tweet us your pictures at news 4 today. you can e-mail them as >>> we are back on this chilly saturday morning. i think that's the word for it. december 29, 2012. we are expecting snow in the new york city area on this final saturday of the year. in the meantime, i'm carl quintanilla alongside erica hill, jenna wolfe, dylan dreyer, and by the way, coming up this half-hour, overbearing parents. anyone? >> i didn't have that -- >> no -- >> not much. >> there's a student at the university of cincinnati whose parents made unannounced visits to her on campus. put some special software on her computer, on her cell phone. wait until you hear what she did to stop them. >> we go from that then to the rink here at rockefeller center behind us. one of the most iconic locations in new york city especially at the holidays beneath that beautiful tree. a very popular place for skating, obviously. obviously a bit of a destination for couples, especially when one half of that couple has a little something in mind.
a google map type system what streets have been plowed and which streets need to be plowed. as far as the mta and public transportation, they meanwhile are putting commuters on stand by saying right now things are running smoothly. as that snow falls, there could be issues, particularly with freezing, they say. if freezing does occur, there could be some delays. right now, it is a game of wait and see. this area expecting a few inches of snow. right now, though, nothing in the air just yet. back to you in the studio. >> all right, jonathan. thank you. >>> and right now, we're starting to get some of your snow pictures. we've been asking you to tweet them at news 4 today. lauren sent us this picture. this is out in hagerstown, maryland. you can see a nice coating out there. then mark in frederick county, a nice coating outside his door this morning. we've just gotten so many different pictures. it's hard to -- i like this one. this one is really pretty. let's pull this up. >> while you pull that one up, there are those areas to our north and west from the christmas day snow that hav
with google now complete. introducing droid dna by htc. it's not an upgrade to your phone. it's an upgrade to yourself. welcome back. president obama is facing criticism potential topic for next secretary of defense. senator chuck hagel here is the response from the white house to that criticism. >> can i simply say that senator hagel has been a remarkable servant to this country. recipient of two purple hearts. he fought they're this country and has served this country admirablably. >> dave: retired lt. colonel bob maginnis. good to see you sir. >> thank thank you, dave. >> dave: everyone criticizing this pick has the utmost respect for what he he did for this country and earning a purple heart. does that make him the right pick? does that make him a defense expert? >> no. he is not a defense expert dave. foreign policy expert. what we need in a very complex world today ratcheted by wars in afghanistan. cyber war. threats from iran, north korea, china, et cetera. and a defense department has more than 3 million people scattered across this world. it's someone that really understands defen
facebook, twitter, linkedin, pinterest, google plus, myspace, and so many more. bottom line, if it happens, it will somehow be documented. the next time you're in a room with two twins and a guitar-playing dad and someone says, "hey, did you see that," you to k confidently say, "yeah." i'm sure a lot of other people will soon be watching it, as well. ♪ >> great. >> there it is. >> i love that max made an appearance. >> yes. nephew max will make an appearance for the rest of my life. even when he's 50, i'm like, this is nephew max. >> how -- >> what are you going to be when you're -- when he's 50? >> please. i don't know what that was about. there were so many moments that we forgot about over the year. >> yeah. >> that we only knew about because it was in some sort of atmosphere up there in social media that -- >> don't you wonder how we got along before twitter? >> no idea. >> seriously. >> i'm live tweeting right now. >> how many followers does lester have? >> considerably more than i have. let's put it like this. it was a good year. >> it was. thanks. >>> next, the warm moments on the
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